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         Conjunctions Grammar:     more books (30)
  1. Plurality, Conjunction and Events (Studies in Linguistics and Philosophy) by P. Lasersohn, 1994-12-31
  2. Prepositions and Conjunctions (Horizons Reading Grammar Series) by Usborne Books, 1999-01
  3. Gramatica lengua Espanola / Grammar Spanish Language: conjugacion / Conjunction by Larousse, 2005-03-30
  4. Tennis Court Conjunctions (Grammar All-Stars) by Doris Fisher, D. L. Gibbs, 2008-01
  5. Schaum's Outline of English Grammar by Eugene H. Ehrlich, 2000-04-20
  6. Conjunctions and the recall of composite sentences (Reports from the Institute of Psychology of the University of Technology Brunswick) by Micko. Hans Christoph, 1985
  7. Repartee: Or, A reply to Negation, conjunction, and quantifiers (PEGS paper) by George Lakoff, 1969
  8. Sentence Conjunctions in the Gospel of Matthew: Kai, De, Tote, Gar, Oun and Asyndeton in Narrative Discourse (Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series, 216) by Stephanie L. Black, 2002-07
  9. Identificative copulatives in Southern Ndebele: evidence for diachronic postulations in Zulu (1)/ Identifiserende kopulatiewe in Suid-Ndebele: ondersteuning ... in Zoeloe.: An article from: Literator by Lionel Posthumus, 2006-08-01
  10. Tongue and lip training for vocalists and choirs, suitable for all voices;: A new technique of accurate and distinct word-production (to be used in conjunction ... with John Millard's Grammar of elocution) by Emil Anton Joseph Frederick Thornfield, 1915
  11. Prepositions, Conjunctions and Interjections (Straight Forward English Series) by S. Harold Collins, 1992-01
  12. If You Were a Conjunction (Word Fun) by Nancy Loewen, 2006-07
  13. Conjunctions 4
  14. Conjunctions (Magic of Language) by Ann Heinrichs, 2004-01

1. Conjunctions: Grammar: Guide To Authors: Publishing In ESS
Grammar. Conjunctions. When that is used as a conjunction, do not use itagain after an interjected clause, however long the sentence may be
When that is used as a conjunction, do not use it again after an interjected clause, however long the sentence may be:
    The Director knew that , however great the travel difficulties to be overcome, that his assistant would be there. (Omit the second that.

Use while only in its true sense of time:
    He continued the traverse while I collected samples.

Otherwise, use and or although instead of while , such as in the following sentence:
    At the conference the terrain scientist gave a talk on sampling procedures and (not while) the geophysicist spoke on new instrumentation.
    Although not while) we found no evidence of fossils in the field, laboratory analysis revealed an abundant fauna.

Do not use also as a conjunction after and The word like can be used as a conjunction in constructions such as He ran like a rabbit, but do not use it in the sense of 'as' or 'as if':
    The field assistants worked as if they were possessed.
    not The field assistants worked like they were possessed.

Important Notices

2. Conjunctions
for this section on the uses of and, but, and or A University grammar of English extinct,but it is not used nearly as often as the other conjunctions, so it
Some words are satisfied spending an evening at home, alone, eating ice-cream right out of the box, watching Seinfeld re-runs on TV, or reading a good book. Others aren't happy unless they're out on the town, mixing it up with other words; they're joiners and they just can't help themselves. A conjunction is a joiner, a word that connects (conjoins) parts of a sentence.
Coordinating Conjunctions
The simple, little conjunctions are called coordinating conjunctions (you can click on the words to see specific descriptions of each one): Coordinating Conjunctions and but or yet ... so
(It may help you remember these conjunctions by recalling that they all have fewer than four letters. Also, remember the acronym FANBOYS F or- A nd- N or- B ut- O r- Y et- S o. Be careful of the words then and now ; neither is a coordinating conjunction, so what we say about coordinating conjunctions' roles in a sentence and punctuation does not apply to those two words.)
Click on "Conjunction Junction" to read and hear Bob Dorough's "Conjunction Junction" (from Scholastic Rock, 1973).
other elements are trademarks and service marks of American Broadcasting Companies, Inc. Used with permission.

3. Linda Bryson's List Of English Conjunctions
three types of conjunctionscoordinatingconjunctions, correlative conjunctions, and subordinatingconjunctions LEARN MORE ABOUT conjunctions AT grammar Safari
A conjunction is a word that links words, phrases, or clauses. There are three types of conjunctions: coordinating conjunctions, correlative conjunctions, and subordinating conjunctions. Coordinating conjunctions may join single words, or they may join groups of words, but they must always join similar elements: e.g. subject+subject, verb phrase+verb phrase, sentence+sentence. When a coordinating conjunction is used to join elements, the element becomes a compound element. Correlative conjunctions also connect sentence elements of the same kind: however, unlike coordinating conjunctions, correlative conjunctions are always used in pairs. Subordinating conjunctions, the largest class of conjunctions, connect subordinate clauses to a main clause. These conjunctions are adverbs used as conjunctions. The following tables show examples of the various types of conjunctions and some sample sentences using the conjunctions. Since coordinating conjunctions and correlative conjunctions are closed sets of words, all are included in the list. Subordinating conjunctions are a larger class of words; therefore, only a few of the more common ones are included in this list.

4. Conjunctions Submenu
Home grammar, conjunctions. Coordinating conjunctions;Subordinating conjunctions. © 1997 by Gary Smith.

5. Preposition And Conjunction Study At English-Zone.Com - Grammar Quizzes And Exer
PREPOSITIONS and conjunctions. INTERMEDIATE ADVANCED LEVEL. Coordinating conjunctions- AND / OR / BUT / SO It started to rain, _ Sam got out his umbrella.
...the BEST English-Learner's site on the 'Net! ENGLISH-ZONE.COM > GRAMMAR > PREPOSITIONS and CONJUNCTIONS
= For Guests and Members = For Members Only EASY LEVEL At / In Lesson + Quiz 1
At / In Lesson + Quiz 2

At / In Quiz 2

At / In / On

MY WORK DAY: Practicing Prepositions. AROUND / AT / IN / ON / UNTIL
AT THE DOCTOR'S OFFICE: Practicing Prepositions.
INTERMEDIATE - ADVANCED LEVEL Coordinating Conjunctions - AND / OR / BUT / SO Between/Among Verb + Preposition Combinations Dictionary Verb + preposition combinations sorted into alphabetical order. Grammar Verbs Idioms Vocabulary ... Links

6. Grammar Quiz Focus On Paired Conjunctions - Instant Lesson Plans Concerning Gram
grammar quiz for upperintermediate level students focusing on the use of paired conjunctions ESL/EFL Sites. e-Zines. grammar. Young Learners. Listening. Online Courses Quiz Focusing on Paired conjunctions. Paired conjunctions are often used in both spoken and written English to
zJs=10 zJs=11 zJs=12 zJs=13 zc(5,'jsc',zJs,9999999,'') About Homework Help English as 2nd Language Home ... Quiz Central zau(256,152,180,'gob',''+gs,''); Beginning English Intermediate English Advanced English Teaching English ... Help zau(256,138,125,'el','','');w(xb+xb);
Stay Current
Subscribe to the About English as 2nd Language newsletter. Search English as 2nd Language Quiz Focusing on Paired Conjunctions Paired conjunctions are often used in both spoken and written English to make a point, give an explanation, or discuss alternatives. Unfortunately, not only are they difficult to use, but their structure is also rather strict! Match the sentence halves to make a complete sentence.
  • Both Peter
  • Not only do we want to go
  • Either Jack will have to work more hours
  • That story was
  • Students who do well not only study hard
  • In the end he had to choose
  • Sometimes it is
  • I would love to take
  • Not only do we want to go but we also have enough money.
  • That story was neither true nor realistic.
  • Sometimes it is not only wise to listen to your parents but also interesting.

7. 330 Grammar: Basic Coordinating Conjunctions
Basic Coordinating conjunctions. Introduction. Joining clauses togetherwith conjunctions. Examine the example sentence one more time
Basic Coordinating Conjunctions
A coordinating conjunction is a word which joins together two clauses which are both equally important. This page will explain the most common coordinating conjunctions and how to use them.
What is a clause?
A clause is a unit which contains a subject and a verb. For example, "It was raining" is a clause; the subject is "it", and the verb is "was raining". Every sentence MUST contain at least one clause, but it may contain more than one. For example: It was raining, so I took my umbrella. This sentence contains two clauses, "It was raining" and "I took my umbrella". They are independent clauses because each one would be a good sentence on its own each one is a "complete thought".
Joining clauses together with conjunctions
Examine the example sentence one more time: It was raining, so I took my umbrella. The two clauses in the sentence are joined together with the word "so". This is a coordinating conjunction . It is used to join two independent clauses which are equally important. A coordinating conjunction usually comes in the middle of a sentence, and it usually follows a comma (unless both clauses are very short). These are the most important coordinating conjunctions: Conjunction Function Example and joins two similar ideas together He lives in Victoria, and he studies at UVic.

8. Index To Grammar Materials, University Of Victoria English Language Centre
It includes grammar presentations, interactive practice exercises, and help pagesfor basic writing skills. Basics. conjunctions, Transitions and Linking.
Index to Grammar Materials
This page is an index to a range of materials created for students of the University of Victoria English Language Centre regular and online programs. It includes grammar presentations, interactive practice exercises, and help pages for basic writing skills.

9. Grammar
French grammar Central. With nearly 585 links, this resource is ample material for courses on an advanced college level, and would be particularly good for those studying for exit exams, where a thorough knowledge of structure is required. Present Subjunctive (French grammar Help Online) French conjunctions requiring the Subjunctive
French Grammar Central With nearly links, this resource is ample material for courses on an advanced college level, and would be particularly good for those studying for exit exams, where a thorough knowledge of structure is required. It contains grammar guidance, with thousands of verb conjugations, research and hundreds of activities. Classification by part of speech was an important consideration in my creation by categories. My sincere thanks to Sandra Howard (Marin Catholic High School) for her valued contributions.

10. Conjunctions 2

11. Business English Grammar
Nondefining clauses. The. A/The. The again. Apostrophe s. conjunctions. Conjunction2. Prepositions. Prepositions of time. Fewer/Less. Few 2. Passives. Past Passives.
var srl33t_id = '8134'; Vocabulary Exercises Easier Exercises Multi Word Verbs Strong Collocations ... Bye

12. Grammar Zone At English-Zone.Com
grammar at EnglishZone.Com - Lots of grammar Pages, grammar Quizzes and Exercises. This is a fun site for ESL, EFL, TOEFL students. Practice your English here with helpful quizzes! ENGLISH-ZONE.COM grammar. THE grammar ZONE from English-Zone.Com PREPOSITIONS and conjunctions. At / In Lesson + Quiz, At / In / On, Coordinating conjunctions, Between/Among, MORE
...the BEST English-Learner's site on the 'Net! ENGLISH-ZONE.COM > GRAMMAR
THE GRAMMAR ZONE from English-Zone.Com

What is an Adjective?
Find the Adjective 01 What is an Adverb? ... Links

13. English Grammar
CHAPTER 28. conjunctions. The conjunctions in the following examples are printedin bold type. eg We could go to the library, or we could go to the park.
web hosting domain names email addresses Home ... Index CHAPTER 28. CONJUNCTIONS
A conjunction may be used to indicate the relationship between the ideas expressed in a clause and the ideas expressed in the rest of a sentence. The conjunctions in the following examples are printed in bold type.
e.g. We could go to the library, or we could go to the park.
He neither finished his homework nor studied for the test.
I went out because the sun was shining.
1. Coordinate conjunctions
Coordinate conjunctions are used to join two similar grammatical constructions; for instance, two words, two phrases or two clauses.
e.g. My friend and I will attend the meeting.
Austria is famous for the beauty of its landscape and the hospitality of its people.
The sun rose and the birds began to sing
In these examples, the coordinate conjunction and is used to join the two words friend and I , the two phrases the beauty of its landscape and the hospitality of its people , and the two clauses the sun rose and the birds began to sing The most commonly used coordinate conjunctions are and but and or . In addition, the words

14. English Grammar
go, present continuous followed by an infinitive going to grammar, definition of ofthe present tense to express future actions Subordinate conjunctions such
web hosting domain names email addresses Home ... Table of Contents INDEX
and an
Attributive adjectives

, complete conjugation of
, simple past ... , used in idioms

Clauses, coordinate Clauses, subordinate clauses ... Countable nouns, use with determiners D Dangling participles Defining adjectives Defining and non-defining relative clauses Defining relative clauses ... , use of E each other each , position in sentence each ... , use of F f changed to v in the plural ... Future tenses, summary of the formation of G Gerunds Gerunds, used as defining adjectives Gerunds, used with possessive adjectives go ... grow H had been had , used as an auxiliary hadn't ... Hyphenated nouns, formation of plural I I I'd (I had) I'd ... itself L late and lately late ... ending, spelling rules M Main clause of conditional statement, verb forms Main clause of conditional statement, present or future time Main clause of conditional statement, past time Main clause of conditional statement, summary ... myself N Names of meals Names of people near and ... Negative adverbs, inverted word order

15. Conjunctions English Grammar
http// Try the following quizzeson conjunctions http//
Grammar Conjunctions Conjunctions links Back to Index Conjunctions are words that join clauses together to make sentences, and show how the meanings of the clauses relate to each other. There are so many explanations of and activities on conjunctions on the world wide web that we have chosen here to simply direct you to some sites that provide good explanations, and others that offer quizzes. For a brief explanation of some common conjunctions see our: Grammar definitions Conjunctions explained: Try the following quizzes on conjunctions ... For a song about conjunctions , see: To see hundreds of examples of the use of conjunctions , see the Web concordancer:

16. Conjunctions Index Grammar Archive Learnenglish
Produced in the United Kingdom by The British Council © 2000. The BritishCouncil is the United Kingdom s international organisation
Grammar Conjunctions Addition Conjunctions Contrast Index Produced in the United Kingdom by The British Council © 2000. The British Council is the United Kingdom's international organisation for educational and cultural relations. Registered in England as a charity.
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17. Grammar - Parts Of Speech - Conjunctions
Parts of Speech Chapter 8 conjunctions. Coordinating conjunctionsare conjunctions which connect two equal parts of a sentence.
Parts of Speech
Chapter 8 - Conjunctions A conjunction is a word that connects other words or groups of words . In the sentence Bob and Dan are friends the conjunction and connects two nouns and in the sentence He will drive or fly , the conjunction or connects two verbs. In the sentence It is early but we can go , the conjunction but connects two groups of words. Coordinating conjunctions are conjunctions which connect two equal parts of a sentence. The most common ones are and, or, but, and so which are used in the following ways: and is used to join or add words together in the sentence They ate and drank.
or is used to show choice or possibilities as in the sentence He will be here on Monday or Tuesday.
but is used to show opposite or conflicting ideas as in the sentence She is small but strong.
so is used to show result as in the sentence I was tired so I went to sleep. Subordinating conjunctions connect two parts of a sentence that are not equal and will be discussed more in another class. For now, you should know some of the more common subordinating conjunctions such as: after before unless
although if until
as since when
because than while Correlative conjunctions are pairs of conjunctions that work together. In the sentence

18. English Works! Grammar: Conjunctions
conjunctions and Interjections. A conjunction is a word that connects phrases,words, or clauses. conjunctions are often used as transitions.
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Conjunctions and Interjections A conjunction is a word that connects phrases, words, or clauses. Conjunctions are often used as transitions . An interjection is an exclamatory word (or words) that shows strong or sudden feeling and has no grammatical function in the construction of a sentence, such as "Ah ha!". Conjunctions Interjections Updated April 28, 2002
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19. English Works! Grammar: Parts Of Speech
Source Capital Community College Guide to grammar Writing Adjectives.Reprinted with permission 25 February 2003. Pronouns. conjunctions.
Search this site:
Parts of Speech Review
Developed for English Works! by Ellen Beck and Dawn Taylor. Nouns Verbs Adverbs Adjectives ... Interjections
Nouns A noun is a the name of a person, place, thing, quality, concept or action Persons Places Things Qualities Concepts Actions child
Mr. Harris
Martha lobby
college desk
phone computer book dependability honesty loyalty sincerity beauty truth knowledge happiness walking/to walk typing/to type writing/to write thinking/to think The first letters of some nouns are capitalized to show a specific name or title (Alan). These are called proper nouns . Other nouns that are not specific do not use a capital letter (man). These are called common nouns . Nouns that have a singular and plural form are called count nouns . Nouns that only have a singular form are called non-count nouns Non-count nouns never add -s. often count nouns person place thing often non-count nouns quality concept action
Common Noun Proper Noun Count Non-Count Count Singular girl country car Plural girls countries cars homework honesty beauty typing Singular Maria America Ford

20. Proofreading For Commas
2. Check to see if these conjunctions link words, phrases, or clauses written in islocated at http//
Please select a page. OWL Home Page Writing Lab and OWL Info Handouts and Materials Workshops and Presentations Internet Resources owl home writing lab and owl handouts workshops and presentations ... Get an Adobe PDF version of this page.
Proofreading for Commas
Brought to you by the Purdue University Online Writing Lab
Compound Sentence Commas
1. Skim your paper, looking only for the seven coordinating conjunctions: and nor but so for or , and yet 2. Stop at each of these words to see whether there is an independent clause (a complete sentence), on both sides of it. (For more help, see our handout on independent clauses 3. If so, place a comma before the coordinating conjunction. Examples She wanted to buy a new car, but she didn't have enough money to do so.
The wind blew fiercely, and the rain poured down.
Alaska was not the last state admitted into the US, nor does it have the lowest total population.
Comma Splices
1. Skim your paper, stopping at every comma. 2. See whether you have an independent clause (a sentence) on both sides of the comma.

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